Mike Nipper from Copeland teaches a Compressor Teardown Class at HVAC school / Kalos offices.

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45 thoughts on “Refrigeration Compressor Teardown Class

  1. Anthony Gonzalez says:

    This is an hvac school ? How is the student going to learn, unless he / she actually takes the unit apart. Watching the teacher, when its supposed to be hands on by the pupils. This must be one of those free seminars where they feed you pizza and Pepsi for lunch.

  2. Jared Mance says:

    Two things helped me more in my career more than anything else. 1) Copeland's Compressor Operation and Service Seminar and 2) Sporlan's seminar on all of their refrigeration components. I recommend both to anyone who wants to be a serious technician who understands how HVAC/R systems work.

  3. ellioth2 says:

    Thank you guys for sharing all this videos! They´re really useful for refrigeration beginners like me, greetings from Mexicali Baja California, Mexico!

  4. samlol23 says:

    This is awesome cause I have a dental compressor with two Copeland heads and one has some sort of short. I’m probably not gonna take it apart but it’s great to know what is inside.

  5. terryeffinp says:

    I have been seeing a lot of broken conn rods in 05G compressors in reefer trailers, I think next time I will check super heat. and pay closer attention to refrigerant oil level. Thank you so much for posting this stuff from Emerson!

  6. JChris Carter says:

    I am suspecting that when you charge a copeland scroll with liquid through high side while under vacuum causes internal damage with the result being equalized pressure while running….If so why?

  7. keep thinking says:

    I remember these classes in certifications through Copeland they were fun nothing's better than find it in the real world though have a bunch of semi-hermetics I remember I used to have to work on daily I find the valve plays with the back of reeds shattered into pieces some of even stabbed the piston head and I did at one point for an emergency repair have to take off the thermal senses the s1 S2 S3 and redo the wires inside of the compressor Man that was fun when you're young but when you get older you don't want to do that anymore especially when most companies won't pay you for that kind of stuff

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